tv Good Morning America ABC September 20, 2016 7:00am-9:00am EDT
good morning, america. terror takedown. the dramatic shoot-out with a suspected bomber in broad daylight. >> there's a guy shooting a gun. shots fired. >> taken down in a gunfight with police, the moment he is chased by two off and what we're now learning about the suspect. the new surveillance footage as he planted those bombs. his trip overseas and what authorities found in his home. terrorist front and center on the campaign trial. >> we'll have to tart profiling. >> hillary clinton call's donald trump's comments fuel for isis and his son sparks outrage comparing syrian refugees to skittles.
tense moments of a police shooting. >> that looks like a bad dude. >> a man apparently with car trouble surrounded by officers, his hands in the air but shot dead. the investigation this morning. and comedian jim carrey hit with a wrongful death lawsuit. accusing him of buying drugs are for his late girlfriend using a fake name and trying to cover up his involvement. the hollywood mystery and the text message at the center of the case. and we do say good morning, america. we are learning new details about the suspected bomber, ahmad rahami, believed to be responsible for those manhattan and new jersey explosives. authorities are now trying to determine if others were involved. >> decisive moments unfolded on live tv. there you see him being wheeled into an ambulance right there. rahami after a shootout with
he looked a little disoriented. quite dramatic. late morning yesterday. >> and if you were in the new york area yesterday you likely saw this alert on your phone monday morning. millions of people got the suspect's name and age sent right to their devices, the first time the alert system was used for something like this. >> appears it was quite effective. amy robach is on the scene where the suspect was caught hours after that alert went out in linden, new jersey. good morning, amy. >> reporter: good morning, robin. yes, it all went dn rahami was found sleeping inside a hallway in that brick building there behind me. a concerned citizen called police, they quickly responded, never expecting to ultimately find and capture the most wanted man in america. ahmad khan rahami taken into custody after more than 48 hours of terror. >> that's the terrorist. man, this is crazy. >> reporter: bystanders capturing the moment gunfire erupts as police confront the
>> it had to be around 15, 20 shots. >> there's a guy shooting a gun. >> reporter: video shows him fleeing on foot, a police squad car nearly ramming him, he makes a run for it gun in hand. >> he began to engage them and they returned fire and no miracle no innocent civilians were hit thank god but took a while to capture him. >> reporter: the sweeping manhunt started around 8 a.m. monday morning after authorities pinpointed rahami as the suspected bomber who planted several bombs in >> they just released his information. this is the suspect that's been wanted in the new york city and seaside bombing. >> reporter: obtained by wcvs pulling a suitcase authorities believe contained one of those pressure cooker many bos. it began at 10:30 when the owner of this local bar spotted a suspicious man sleeping in his doorway. shortly before that rahami seen on surveillance camera at this local gas station. responding officers immediately
rahami. >> the gun toward his left side and presuming the cops said show me your hands. >> reporter: angel padill and peter hammer wounded in the shoot-out. >> it's commendable. i'm proud of him. he's the reason i'm a police officer myself. >> reporter: rahami shot several times. his arm and leg bandaged. >> the bomb suspect right there. look at him. >> reporter: 90 minutes after the shoot-out began, the suspect detained rushed to university hospital in newark where he underwent right now rahami is being held on $5.2 million bail. he is only charged in connection with the shoot-out that happened yesterday but, of course, more charges expected to be filed in connection with the bombings and word is he is not cooperating with police. guys, even refusing to give his name at this hour. back to you. >> we'll see if that changes over time. thanks very much. more on rahami's past from our chief investigative correspondent brian ross. his travels overseas, a real
>> reporter: that's right. good morning. u.s. officials are pressing for more information about that mysterious year-long foreign trip rahami took two years ago to pakistan and afghanistan and whether that was the turning point for a young man who friends said spent most of his time talking about cars, supports and girls at one time of as a teenager he attended high school at edison high school where he graduated in 2007 remembered as a clean-cut kid. shocked classmates took to facebook to express their outrage recalling this picture of him and good times at a high school pool party. >> someone shared that on facebook, tagged it and said i can't believe i used to be friends with this guy. >> reporter: as a senior classmates say he actually became a father. >> ahmad had a girlfriend who became pregnant who was far along in her pregnancy at the prom. >> reporter: after a year of junior college, rahami endedup working at the family restaurant, first american fried chicken.
the city of elizabeth, new jersey, claiming discrimination against must lips because the city imposed a 10:00 closing time. >> we had some code enforcement problems and noise complaints. >> reporter: rahami appears to have longed for his family roots with several trips to afghanistan and pakistan. in april 2013, officials say he traveled to quetta, pakistan, a known hotbed of extremism then traveled on to afghanistan, not almost a year later in march 2014. causing u.s. officials to question him on his return. >> they're going to look at where he said he went, does it match? or did he go off to some rogue mosque or hook up with somebody that could have trained him to become a terrorist? >> reporter: officials say he claimed he was visiting pakistan to see a wife there who he tried but failed to bring back into the country. and officials this morning tell abc news a number of his
afghan refugees and that his mother left the country here in the u.s., left the u.s. just three weeks ago and has not returned since. >> they think that the bombs are sfris indicated enough he might have had training. >> two different kinds of bombs he used at least. >> we'll talk more about that. for more let's turn to abc's senior justice correspondent pierre thomas and former police commissioner ray kelly in the studio with us. pierre, what are your sources telling you about the investigation where it stands? wh >> reporter: sources are telling me the focus is on the last six months to a year of rahami's life. who was he talking to and associating with? they're searching through phones and computers tied to him to examine his social media footprint trying to determine whether he was radicalized by isis or al qaeda. some sources suspect he got his bombmaking design from a deadly cookbook posted on al qaeda's inspired magazine and trying to trace his travel during that 2013 trip to afghanistan and pakistan. they want to know who he made
was long ago but officials are leaving no stone unturned. every aspect of his life is being dissected. >> another question they're asking did he get any help? anybody else involved with these bombings? >> reporter: the official word right now is no evidence of a terror cell supporting him but my sources emphasize it's so early in the investigation, they need to know a lot more about this man and they need to know if there's somebody else out there who knew what he was planning to do. >> all right, pierre, thank you. >> ray, what can you tell us about what law enforcement is focusing on about the bombs. >> the part of law enforcement as was said accomplices is what it's all about right now, whether there are family members involved. the bombs themselves were fairly basic but there were two different types of bombs. there was the pipe bombs using black powder and pressure cooker bombs using what's called tannerite. where did he get those materials and where did he bill the bomb? wires were found in the apartment, i'm told, yesterday so these are questions that will
soon as this individual will, if he doesn't cooperate they can't get it from him i was going to say but they'll ask his family and companions. what was the radicalization process for this individual and, again, obviously a little focus on the trip overseas, we know that he went to other places and as was said is he telling the truth as to where he went. did he go to turkey or syria? and obviously these trips are going to much more in-depth investigations. >> hopefully we can get him to open up about those things. thank you, ray. >> thanks, now to how this plays in the race for the white house. just 49 days until the final votes. donald trump and hillary clinton traded sharp attacks all day and abc's tom llamas is in ft. myers, florida, where a fiery rally was held by donald trump. good morning. >> reporter: good morning to you. donald trump out with colorful thoughts about that bombing suspect and how he's being
trump jr. who is making headlines this morning. overnight, donald trump sharing his theory of why bombing suspect ahmad khan rahami apparently wasn't on any type of watch list. >> the guy over the chicken stand brought litigation, a lot of litigation against different people and i'll bet you that's why he was on no list. he was on no list, probably didn't want to put him because they didn't want to get sued. >> reporter: railing against rahami against a massive rally in f predicting authorities would be coddling him. >> he will be given a fully modern and updated hospital room. and he'll probably even have room service knowing the way our country is. >> reporter: the republican nominee blaming homegrown terror on lax policies and, again, calling for increased profiling. >> i'm saying you're going to have to profile. we'll have to start profiling. >> reporter: hillary clinton focusing her policy on outreach.
continue to build up trust between law enforcement and muslim-american communities. >> reporter: accusing trump of motivating isis with his words and actions. >> we've heard that from former cia director michael hayden, who made it a very clear point when he said, donald trump is being used as a recruiting sergeant for the terrorists. >> reporter: trump's son don jr. also getting into the debate and drawing some fire which reads "if i had a bowl of skittles and i told you three would kill you, would you take a handful? that's our syrian refugee problem." the tweet igniting outrage from people saying don jr. shouldn't be comparing syrian refugees to pieces of candy. a clinton campaign spokesperson responding, calling it disgusting. and the mars corporation out with their own statement this morning via twitter. here's the tweet.
refugees are people. it's an inappropriate analogy. we respectfully refrain from further comment as that could be misinterpreted as marketing. but, george, this comment and those tweets are blowing up on social media this morning. >> real pattern there. tom, thanks very much. jon karl has more on this. you got tweets blowing up. you saw donald trump at the rally. and he and hillary clinton die mettic tri opposed positions on terror yet they're cleese in our poll, 48% to 45%. >> republicans always have a terrorism going back to 9/11, but in this race it's largely -- our poll, within the margin of error, in some polls he has a slight advantage. in others she has a slight advantage of the they could not be more different on this steady leadership and donald trump channeling that raw emotion at terrorism. >> you know why she's doing it. a big difference on who americans think can handle international crisis. a huge advantage right there. >> she has the big advantage on
it's much closer when it's who can respond to the terrorists. she's also carving out a different spot than barack obama on this. it was interesting to see her come out before the president to condemn these attacks, to brand them as terrorism before the president. she's trying to find a ground between donald trump and barack obama. >> some other political stories out. you saw chris christie, that trial on the george washington bridge scandal. the bridgegate scandal and prosecutors saying he knew about the traffic jams yet donald trump is standing by him. >> absolutely but if you donald trump came out and said, of course, chris christie knew. he definitely knew. i mean, he was emphatic so perhaps the person least surprised by this allegation is donald trump himself. he's sticking to christie and in doing so he's saying he's sticking to him because christie tuck by him. >> the news is coming from a member of the kennedy family on this next one. >> the two most political families, kennedys and bushes
ethel kennedy visiting with former president bush in maine. she said he said he's voting for hillary clinton. the interesting thing, there's no denial from the bush family on this and the spokesperson said nobody overheard their conversation. >> and jeb bush has said he's not voting for trump but has not said he's voting for hillary. >> exactly. the debate less than a week away. i'll anchor our prime time coverage at 9:00 eastern w turning to that fatal roadside shooting by police in oklahoma. newly released video raising questions about why an unarmed man was shot and killed. abc's clayton sandell is in tulsa with the moment caught on tape. good morning, clayton. >> reporter: good morning, robin. yeah, those videos are disturbing and police here in tulsa tell me they are so concerned by what they see they've asked the department of justice to help investigate. this morning, there are many
trouble ended up shot dead by police. >> somebody left their vehicle running in the middle of the street with the doors wide open. >> reporter: after that 911 call friday night, tulsa police officer betty shelby arrives finding terence crutcher in the street. she radios he isn't cooperating. >> hold traffic. i've got a subject that won't show me his hands. >> reporter: moments later with four officers surrounding him his hands are raised but he seems to ignore their commands. >> this guy is still >> time for a taser, i think. that looks like a bad dude too. >> reporter: hard to make out what happens next. police say he makes a move for something inside his car. one officer fires his taser. officer shelby fires her gun. >> shots fired. >> reporter: crutcher's family believes the shooting is part of what they call an epidemic of unarmed people of color killed by police. >> that big bad dude was my twin brother. that big, bad dude was a father.
unarmed. >> i'm going to tell you right here and now there was no gun on the suspect or in the suspect's vehicle. >> reporter: crutcher's family says he didn't deserve to die but that officer shelby deserves to be charged. >> i want that officer to be held to the same standard and we just want justice for my brother so he'll know as he looks down on us that his life truly mattered. >> reporter: now the whether or not that officer will face charges, federal or state, could take weeks. in the meantime, that officer is on paid leave. guys, back to you. >> and for the police chief to come out immediately and say there was no gun on the gentleman and no gun in his vehicle right away he made that clear. >> big statement. big statement made. all right. everybody, take a look at this. what you unfortunately might see if you try to get bass in the southeast. a broken pipeline is causing
pressure at the pump. >> reporter: for drivers running on fumes it's frightening. these are the signs turning them away from gas stations across the deep south. no service, no fuel. the gas is sold out. >> we tried to get some gas. they don't have any. it's frustrating. >> we don't have no gas right now. >> reporter: adding insult to injury some service stations are having a good time riaising prices. one station charging as much as $4.50 a gallon. the said he heard more than 600 reports of possible price gouging. >> all my money is going to gas. >> i feel like we're being charged unfairly. >> reporter: it all started 11 days ago with a leak along the colonial pipeline in alabama which provides the east coast with nearly 40% of its gasoline. nearly 300,000 gallons spilled into this pond. hundreds of workers are now building a bypass around the leak that they hope to finish by the end of the week. in the meanwhile, six states are
average 16 cents a gallon in georgia, up 11 cents a gallon in tennessee and aaa says that will continue until the pipeline is fully restored. >> we have to make sure as we're going from place to place that we have gas, so hopefully they can get the problem resolved. >> reporter: this service station behind me is one of many across this city that has no gas. authorities insist that there's but not when everyone is filling up at the same time. the governor here in georgia has issued an executive order against price gouging. >> tough when everybody has to get to work. to ginger and more on those fires. >> this fire has tripled in size. this is bad and erratic winds and low humidity a big part of the problem. more than 6,000 acres and watching tropical storm paine
yup urge fall is on the way and not feeling like it. more like summer here. the temperatures rising into the low 80s, something you will notice is that there is nothing but sunshine. the rain chances, we're not worried about them until the weekend. the power of 5 seven-day forecast is keeping us dry and
will see temperatures reaching the mid-to upper 80s. coming up another big headline for those going to the gas station this morning. you might be in for a big surprise what you're paying. the bombshell for jim carrey now facing a wrongful death lawsuit blamed for his former girlfriend's suicide. we'll have his response this morning. making simple, smart cash back choices... with quicksilver from capital one. you're earning unlimited 1.5% cash back like on that new laptop. quicksilver keeps things simple, gary. and smart, like you! and i like that. i guess i am pretty smart. don't let that go to your head, gary. what's in your wallet? houston: mission allergy escape. for those who've gone to extremes to escape their unrelenting nasal allergy symptoms... houston: news alert...
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. new at 7:23, police in elyria need your help. >> and they're searching for a man who attempted to break into a window. four young girls were inside that room. this happened around 2:00 a.m. on sunday at this house on west river road. and the girls were inside getting ready to watch tv when they noticed the guy trying to get inside. at the time and saw the man. she started running across the street, when the suspect took off. they plan to release the sketch of the man later this morning. >> ohio's crisis has invisible children, and they being put in foster care because their parents are doing drugs. ohio has 14,000 people in protective custody, a 13% increase from 2012.
. good morning. 7:26 and what row doing? you have to go out of the door. dry conditions on your radar and satellite is not showing high clouds. the clouds closer to the ground showing up and into summit county, akron and down to a quarter of a mile. we're looking at the same in tuscaroras county and that is a critical point. be careful. we're going to rise below 80s and sunshine. you mentioned us thea core -- tuscaroras and portage county. watch out for the reduced visibility fog and might mailing your morning commute difficult. 71 and 77 is the usual slow spot. 71 extended beyonds dennisson avenue and outside for the
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. if you can't afford your medication, astrazeneca may be able to help. ? it's time to -- welcome back to "gma." look at ryan lochte. he bounced back making a return to the ballroom. of course, that came after last week's frightening incident. you saw protesters rush the stage and last night his dancing co-star supported him in a big way. we'll show you how >> they had added security last night just in case. also right now, authorities are trying to determine if the suspected new york bomber acted alone. ahmad rahami is now in custody after a dramatic shoot-out with police. investigators are poring through clues looking to are a possible motive. and as you sit down to breakfast there is a big eggo recall. kellogg's voluntarily recalling nearly 10,000 cases of their
about listeria contamination. also this morning, tim tebow, the man takes the field. the former heisman winner putting on a mets jersey making his big baseball debut getting a huge welcome. look at all those people. everybody there to see tebow. this was all just practice. just practice, people. practice. >> he gets attention whatever he does. >> we'll find out what he says about it and what will he do if the nfl comes calling? that's an interesting question. we'll find out. >> nice rahami now charged with five counts of attempted murder after those weekend bombings and a shoot-out with police and back to amy in linden, new jersey, where he was caught. >> reporter: that's right, george. rahami is not cooperating with their investigation into those bombings here in new jersey and new york. surveillance video shows him fleeing the scene on foot during that shoot-out with a gun in his hand. investigators are now focusing on a trip rahami took to
he claimed he was visiting family but some friends say he came back a changed man with a new devotion to religion. and then there was some trouble at home. his family sued local police officers for allegedly harassing them over reported violations at their restaurant and rahami was arrested in 2014 after police say he stabbed someone in the leg. authorities are combing through all of his personal history trying to determine in he acted alone in these or whether he any help or training to build those bombs. earlier here i spoke with the chief of police in linden, new jersey and told me he visited both his officers. he says they're banged up but in good spirits and reiterated to me how thankful he was that his officers had on those bulletproof vests. he said they had a meeting that very morning about the importance of wearing vest, a life-saving meeting, i would say. back to you.
now to that bombshell lawsuit for comedian jim carrey. his former girlfriend's estranged husband blaming him for her suicide. abc's kayna whitworth is in los angeles with all the details for us and carrey's response. good morning, kayna. >> reporter: robin, good morning. jim carrey vowing to fight this lawsuit calling it a terrible shame saying there are some moments in life when you have to stand up and defend your honor. he's phone for being the funny man of the big morning jim carrey is facing a wrongful death lawsuit claims he's responsible for the overdose suicide of his on and off girlfriend, cathriona white. white, overdosing on prescription drugs, the coroner ruling it a suicide. now white's estranged husband is blaming carrey for the 30-year-old's death. >> a 30-year-old young lady who was found deceased with medication that is not prescribed to her. >> reporter: according to court
name arthur king to obtain and provide prescription drugs to white. including ambien, percocet and propranolol knowing she was prone to sue identify and depression found in her home. it claims carrey sent a text message to white days after knowing she was already dead as part of a cover-up about her having his medication. you say that mr. carrey t and culpability in her death and you say that he did that by sending this text message. >> the text message asked in very formal terms do you know where my medication is? i had a full bottle of pills under my sink which was prescribed for my back pain. it is missing. that's not how two individuals who have a personal relationship communicate.
that carrey had offered to cover the expenses, something the lawsuit says was an attempt to paint carrey as a grieving good guy. but burton claims carrey stiffed the family and never followed through. overnight the actor telling abc news, i will not tolerate this heartless attempt to exploit me or the woman i loved. cat's troubles were born long before i metry hen sadly her tragic end was beyond anyone's control. now, according to officials own life before. she left behind two notes, both of them for carrey along with a box of her husband's belongings. robin. >> all right, kayna, thank you. abc's chief legal analyst dan abrams joins us now. how difficult is it to win a case like this. >> when someone commits suicide, an adult it's very difficult for family members to win because it was the actions of the adult. with that said, they can still move forward with this kind of lawsuit but the most important thing they're going to be able
drugs, right, because their position is she stole the drugs. his lawyer has made that statement already. so first of all they'll have to say he provided the drugs. secondly they'll have to be able to demonstrate those were the drugs that killed her and, number three, they're going to have to show it was reasonably foreseeable that something like this could or would happen. >> that's a lot to have to try and prove. what about the claim that carrey used a false name to obtain some of if he had been using a fake name to get drugs for her, that would be a much bigger problem than using a fake name to get drugs for him. their position, carrey's position is actors do this all the time. celebrities do this all the time to protect their privacy. that's not really a legal defense because you're not supposed to do that. you're not supposed to give a fake name. but that doesn't necessarily mean that she -- that the family
jim carrey gave a fake name. >> the family also, they're really banking on those text messages and feel they're damaging. >> you heard it from the lawyer. basically saying that this was a ruse to cover it up. maybe, that will be an important question in terms of did he provide her with the drugs? an important question not the only question in this lawsuit, but that's the most important hurdle for them to overcome first, which is he gave her the drugs, because if they can't show he gave her the drugs they have no for the family. a loss like this. >> absolutely. very personal case. >> very much so. all right, dan, thanks very much. over to michael now and find out what's on the big board. michael. >> all right, thank you, robin. coming up on our big board are you throwing away money at the gas pump? a report revealing how americans are wasting billions of dollars at the pump and the cheerios lawsuit, are their healthy claims misleading? our insiders join us in two
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and we're back with the big board. our team of insiders standing by to weigh in on today's top stories including sunny hostin at the table. we begin with a big bang on the hot seat. john stumpf testifying about that fake account scandal and rebecca jarvis has been tracking the story, boy, rebecca, congress just jumped on this. you got 2 million fake account, 5,000 employees fired. with $100 million in an exit package. he's going to have a hard time today. >> yeah, this is going to get heated today, george. the ceo of wells fargo john stumpf will be in the hot seat. he'll make the point that he is deeply sorry that this was not an orchestrated effort but you can believe that the senators on the other side doing the grilling are going to raise questions like, how could this happen and how could the person who was running this division over those five years when all
of those fake accounts were created, how can that person have walked out of wells fargo with a kind of pay package in the millions of dollars in compensation that they walked out? they're going to be pushing today for -- they'll say to wells fargo that person should not have left the company with that kind of money. you should take it back. >> rebecca, what can congress actually do? say they say you should take it back. can they actually make that happen, first of all, customer. >> ultimately this is going to be a pr nightmare for wells fargo. either way. but wells fargo is ultimately the arbiter and make the decision whether that happens and as far as the customer is concerned wells fargo in this whole mess has set aside $5 million to compensate any customer who was impacted by this. they've already paid out $2.6 million and have the $2.4 million set aside but this is
this point because, of course, they've lost a lot of it. >> hard to gain it back once you lose it, george. >> it sure is. >> thank you, rebecca. now tay report out about throwing away money at the gas pump. according to research by aaa, america has wasted billions of dollars. last year using premium gas they didn't need and our own abc's david kerley joins us. hello, david. good morning. >> good morning, michael. you know we all like to take care of our cars. >> i'm one of the guys who puts up the pump and i go, you know what, i'll get that 91, that 93, i feel like it does -- but that's billions and a serious chunk of change. >> the high octane you're talking about, the different choices you have, regular or premium and, you know, do you want to give your car ground beef or a steak. give it premium. believe this, 16 million americans are putting premium in a car that doesn't need it and according to aaa, that means they are wasting money, 2$2.1 billion a year spent on premium
road that americans drive take regular gas and what aaa is saying, guys, is basically that's all you need to put in in your regular gas and it'll work just fine. >> seems like you're wasting all that hall of fame change. >> i know. sunny is over here huffing and puffing like i've been wasting money. >> i'm putting in regular. starting today. >> here's the other side of the story. we have a viewer, nicole, who tweeted on our social site and said she uses it in her older car because it knocks and pings so can it make the vehicle run better even if it's not required? >> yes, she's probably getting rid of the ping but the problem is the money she's spending if she saved it all and tuned up the car and made it run the way it was supposed to it wouldn't be pinging. what aaa did, they took cars and put it on a treadmill for cars and found there was no increase in horsepower, no increase in performance if you put premium in a regular. the advice from aaa make sure it's running right and put in
of us do that have to have premium continue to put premium in. >> there's your excuse. >> there's my excuse. that new lawsuit about cheerios. general mills defending itself against this and sunny is here with more. a spokesperson said general mills continues to stand behind the quality of these products and the accuracy of the product's labels. what exactly are the plaintiffs complaining about. >> our honey nut the complainants are saying, listen, honey nut cheerios is being deceptively advertised so touting all the health benefits saying it can lower cholesterol but highlighting the fact it has a pretty high sugar content saying that is not right. not giving the consumer the right information. >> but there's a growing number of lawsuits against these big food companies and even if this one is successful how does it impact or affect the industry. >> these lawsuits really aren't successful.
on this issue and makes sure that the consumer looks a little more carefully at these labels and it also makes these companies better companies. it makes them good corporate citizens so there's not as much duping going on so really a relationship but i always caution people, just read the labels because even though they may deceptively advertise on the front, if you look at the side, the content is there so do your job as a mom, do your job as a parent. look at the label. >> you wanted to >> i know but you really can't. you got to look. >> i just assume all cereal has sugar and i'm eating it because i want it. plain and simple. sunny, thank you. david, thank you and rebecca, thank you, as well. coming up, tim tebow's big debut on the baseball field. george, i thought you were going to leave here. you were going to play for the mets. i'm confused. >> i got cut in sophomore year. but she always told me i don't care if you turn out
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back with tim tebow's debut taking the baseball field. hundreds of fans showing up to watch his first practice with the new york mets minor league team. t.j. fresh off vacation is here with the highlights. hey there, t.j. >> good to be back. you remember when the mes signed him. they said it was not a publicity stunt but for $119.99 you can have your own tebow jersey. people are buying these up and showing up. >> tebow. >> reporter: you wouldn't normally have this many fans or this many reporters or a news helicopter to show up what ams to minor league study hall. but they were all there monday to see tim tebow make his official debut as a minor league baseball player. baseball for the guy who reached icon status as a college football player, won a heisman and spent a few years playing quarterback in the nfl sporting his college number 15. tebow took batting practice,
a fairly routine start on what he hopes is his road to the majors. >> the goal is to one day play in the bigs. >> it was definitely a dream of mine when i was a kid. >> reporter: tebow is participating at the mets instructional league where the teams try to mold young prospects. key word, young. at 29 years old, tebow is at least four years older than the 57 other aspiring mets. 'working out with at the camp in florida. and two of his fellow mets wanna-bes are 17. hundreds of fans player to get his own press conference after practice monday where he made clear an nfl team in need of a quarterback now shouldn't even bother calling him. >> i'm part of the mets family. for me success is going to be defined by giving it everything i have and being the best i can be. >> now, he gets an excused absence every week from camp because he has his analyst gig for -- >> se cnet work.
>> 29 not too old for that. >> he doesn't have much time. they develop these guys and has a short window to develop. >> what would be his specialty, home run hitter or -- >> he's a seat filler. >> ooh. >> he brings in the crowd. >> i know what you understood -- no, he's saying he's bringing people in. >> also, come on, guys, he's probably counseling and mentoring these young men. >> they love having him around. >> he's a great guy. >> wear this out. >> cookic and magic johnson coming up. they sat down with you. >> yeah. m to be successful. ec and magic johnson i can't imagine doing anything else. coming up. they sat down with you. >> yeah. and magic johnson coming up. they sat down with you. >> yeah. a year later i found out i had breast cancer. i told my students, i promise you i will come back. cancer treatment centers of america, i felt like they really cared about me. i met my team of doctors and my care management team. they helped me manage the side
thing is that miriam knows that her team is doing everything they can to look out for her, to make sure she has treatment options. in miriam's case surgery, chemotherapy and radiation therapy. it's been less than a year since my diagnosis and i'm back at work, back with my students. i feel like i have so much to give them now. if i get to live another day or one hundred years, i want to make that time count. the evolution of cancer care is here. at cancercenter.com. appointments available now. what's going on here? i'm val, the orange money retirement squirrel from voya. we're putting away acorns. you know, to show the importance of saving for the future. so you're sort of like a spokes person? more of a spokes metaphor. get organized at voya.com. a leading consumer testing publication recently tested the top laundry detergents. the winner - persil 2 in 1, didn't only beat tide...
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good morning, 7:56. i'm corrina pysa. we're following new developments in the case of an accused serial killer. we confirmed that shawn grate is a suspect in at least five murders. stacy stanley, elizabeth griffith, candace cunningham, rebecca lease and an unidentified woman. grate confessed to killing a woman there and her body was i mystery. and new for you, a new fight in the cleveland discount and this is over an honorary street name for don king. he never planned to bring the proposal up for a vote and they want to move the name from a stretch of shaker boulevard to cedar avenue. it's the same stretch of road where king killed a man over a $600 gambling debt. not clear why they want to move the street name.
somara. >> and i have been keeping my eye on the sky. you saw on the sat right and raid aer -- radar, we're dry and those clouds on the ground, the fog, we have to look at our visibility graphic for that and light look now. we're looking at critical conditions in tuscaroras county. portage county, a mile and a quarter there and things are improving in areas like cuyahoga and wayne county and give and hour-by-hour, the highs are rising into the low 80s and it's going to be lovely and tons of sunshine, a nice breeze this afternoon. and the power of 5 seven-day forecast, did you know this thursday is the first day of fall? and temperatures are reaching 88 degrees and feeling like summer, kristen. >> and. >> we'll be ready for it. and we're seeing delays on 71 and 77 and into 71 north and dennisson avenue and we're
good morning, america. it's 8:00 a.m. dramatic shoot-out with a suspected bomber. new details emerging about this man believed to be the mastermind behind the new york and new jersey bombs. something footage now revealed. what authorizes found when they searched his home. the latest live from the scene. ryan's redemption. look at his surrounding him as he reveals his heartbreak after last week's protest. >> i look up in the stands and see my mom in tears. and seeing her in tears just -- >> how he's trying to move on. >> i'm an olympian. i didn't six gold medals by quitting. >> fighting for their family. cookie and magic johnson revealing the incredible story you haven't heard. the fears she faced when he told her about his hiv.
death and what kept their marriage together. chris pratt and anthony anderson right here live as we say -- >> let me hear you say it. >> all: good morning, america. ? such a wonderful crowd we have with us on this great tuesday in times square. we've got both chris pratt and anthony anderson here live. you know, anthony says somebody -- he always gets confused for somebody. he said he often -- hmm. you see the resemblance. >> who? me? >> that's what anthony says. >> it's me in both pictures. which one is me? >> all right. june bug. >> call me june bug. >> and we are celebrating this morning, robin, happy birthday. >> thank you, thank you very much. >> this is the fourth birthday for robin, anniversary of her
front from her sister sallie-anne. you'll teach home pow to make their mess their message. >> it's called everybody got something. something my mother always said because we have challenges that we're going through and how do we get through it, paula, with our faith, family and friends so indy ari, the original theme song for the podcast wrote it and sang it >> that's coming up. first amy robach at the scene of that takedown of the bomber in linden, new jersey. good morning, amy. >> reporter: that's right, good morning to you. ahmad khan rahami, the suspect, of course, in the new york and new jersey bombings is now charged with the attempted murder of those police officers. it happened during a shoot-out right here behind me that ultimately head to his arrest. surveillance video showing the moment he tried to escape with his gun in hand. he is now being held on $5.2 million bail. authorities say they have found
determine if he had any help building those bombs. they are closely looking at the trip he took to pakistan and afghanistan back in 2013 when he claimed he was visiting family for nearly a year. rahami emigrated from afghanistan as a child and high school friends here in new jersey remember him as a clean-cut kid but some say he came back from that trip ov overseas very religious. abc news learned his mother left the country three weeks ago for turkey and she has yet return. wanted to show you this morning the cover of "the new york daily news." the headline here, martyr dumb and, of course, "the daily news" referring to the fact that rahami failed to detonate eight out of the ten devices he planned to set and, of course, thankfully no one was killed. back to you. > thank goodness for that. thanks very much. now over to paula. you gave her a shoutout with the morning rundown. >> good morning, everyone. we do have new details about that stabbing rampage at a minnesota mall that left ten people injured.
attacker who was the son of somali refugees appears to have been a lone wolf with no direct ties to terrorism. friends describe him as a, quote, normal american kid. he was killed during saturday's attack. his family says they are in shock. and there is new outrage this morning in syria after a humanitarian aid convoy that was carrying life-saving supplies for tens of thousands of people was attacked killing at least 12 people, syrian or russian air donald trump jr. is under fire for comparing syrian refugees to skittles. he tweeted this image that read, quote, if you had a bowl of skittles and i told you just three would kill you, would you take a handful? that's our syrian refugee problem, end quote. the clinton campaign called this particular tweet disgusting. the fda's approval of a new drug is raising eyebrows. the drug treats a rare muscular disorder and critics say even
officials approved it after hearing pleas from desperate patients setting a dangerous precedent but supporters say the fda's decision offers new hope. and finally college students, they are getting younger every day. we want you to meet will meles. he is taking a full courseload at a community college in pittsburgh. he is headed to carnegie mellon next year. you guys, he is 9 years old. that backpack is bigger than he is. he wants to be an astrophysicist. his father said he was a prodigy at age 2 able to multiply. in case any of us were feeling like an underachiever this morning, congratulations, best of luck to him. >> 9 years old? >> 9 years old. >> i just learned to tie my shoes. >> i'm still using velcro so it's okay. >> wonderful. >> playground for recess. >> i know, be a kid. >> hello, sara haines. >> good morning and happy birthday. >> thank you very much. >> do you say birthday or
considered your rebirth and you start from scratch. >> happy birthday. >> thank you. julia louis-dreyfus may have made history with her fifth consecutive emmy award. that doesn't mean she doesn't have trouble staying in character. jimmy kimmel shared some bloopebloop e ers. take a look. >> we're so pleased that you're hosting tonight's academy awards. >> it's the emmys. >> the emmys. oh. >> that's for the blooper reel. >> i feel like blooper reels are often funnier than anything you could write. >> absolutely. >> jeb bush did kill it. >> he did a great job. >> funny. >> yeah. >> did you seat the bloopers? that was even funnier. >> i didn't. >> it was pretty funny. >> got a future. >> can you imagine if you're like i used to run for president. now i just want to do comedy all the time. >> why not. you can do anything in this country. leonardo dicaprio is an
and now new york tour guide. the arc was walking his dog in new york city when a couple stopped him but not for what you think, a selfie or autograph, just for directions around the big apple. an onlooker telling "people" magazine he reached out and pointed them in the direction to go and they went on their "you have to wonder when the pair realized they had been helped about i a movie star. >> i bet he loved that that they had no idea who he was. >> one of the best parts of new york city, y around you and have to be looking. finally, this is being shared everywhere with 6 million views on our facebook page alone in just 12 hours, angela lance burry surprising the audience at the "beauty and the beast" 25th anniversary. listen to this. ? tale as old as time ? ? true as it can be ?
. >> lovely. ? barely even friends then somebody bens unexpectedly ? >> so dear. >> that's sweet. >> it's beautiful. she sounds the exact same. >> a lot of memories. >> so many memories. >> you can listen to that forever, though. such a sweet character in her voice. >> "murder she wrote." >> still. i can't get enough of "murder she wrote." thank you. >> i'm more of a "beauty and the beast" girl but -- >> thank you so much, sara. we'll catch you on "the view." >> yes, oh, my gosh, i have somewhere to go. >> don't go yet. stay right there because coming up, big tensions in the ballroom. ryan lochte looking for redemption after last week's dramatic protests on air and former champ peta is joining us live. cookie and magic johnson sharing the story you have not heard about their highs and lows and why they never gave up on each other. that's coming up. come on back. ? "gma's morning menu" brought
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? duck tales ? >> look at olympic champ laurie hernandez storming the stage last night with val and that put her in the lead on tv night. the stars danced to theme songs from "bewitched" to "the brady bunch" and jesse has all the action. >> she may be on top now but all eyes were on another olympic, ryan lochte. he became the comeback kid last rushed him on stage. take a look. >> welcome to "dancing with the stars." >> reporter: in the ballroom monday night, just seven days after protesters rushed ryan lochte center stage. >> i think i'm still in shock. >> reporter: ryan lochte opening up about the heartbreak of seeing his mom watch it all right there in the ballroom. >> i look up in the stands and i see my mom just in tears.
this whole situation has impacted me so much. it's just how far can i put it back in my head and move on. >> reporter: the olympian rehearsing with cheryl. the he could be the comeback last night. >> i never quit. >> reporter: taking to the stage with a song he says makes him smile. ? it's time to dress up right ? >> reporter: the theme to "the muppets". more than the score, big support. the cast members surrounding him with love wearing it right on their security and everything helped me out a lot but in the back of my mind i was still like nervous. i don't know what i was nervous for, dancing or -- >> probably both. >> if something else was going to happen. but we got through it and we'll see if we can keep going. >> reporter: ryan lochte and his co-star seemed much more confident last night but no one is safe ahead of tonight's elimination, george. >> tonight, okay, jesse, thanks very much. let's bring in peta murgatroyd live from l.a.
how are you feeling? >> hi. i'm feeling really good, thank you. thank you guys for having me. >> absolutely. let's talk about ryan last night. so much pressure after those protesters stormed the scene last week. >> i know. it was a crazy week last week and it was just so unexpected. nobody thought that this would ever happen in the ballroom because, you know, it's such a positive place and it has so much positive energy going and, you know, everyone felt sorry nobody really deserves that. >> showed a lot of gallantry and laurie hernandez, so much energy. >> i know. laurie is amazing. laurie and val, i think they're definite front-runners there. she just has so much skill. she is just killing the game with the technique so, yeah, they're amazing. >> olympians always do well, athletes always do well. politicians, not so much. rick perry tonight --
tries so hard. but, you know, you just never know. he's on the bottom of the leaderboard so he could be the first to go home. >> peta, thanks for joining us. tonight is the big "dancing with the stars" elimination round at 8:00, 7:00 central. the first booted couple here live tomorrow and coming up right now, robin's powerful interview with magic and cookie johnson. people say, let's just get a sandwich or something. "or something"?
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welcome back to "gma." we are right here with cory celebrating her 14th birthday. happy birthday, cory. do you have any special talents, want to show anything off. show your little thing? she does a good eyebrow raise. i wish i could do . how about we do that. this is a look at the hour-by- hour forecast. i think this is an absolutely lovely forecast. temperatures are going to be reaching below 80s today. we're going to see so much unshine, i hope you get out there is come enjoy it. we're dieing with fog issues in tuscaroras county, but we should see the burnoff throughout the day. the power of 5 seven-day forecast, we're heading to the upper 80s for the first day of
feeling a lot more like it should. have a great day. wn magic and cookie johnson for quite some time now and cookie has written a new memoir. it's "believing in magic" marking their 25th wedding anniversary. i had a chance to sit down with them recently and they shared the story you have not heard about their private battles, their faith in family and why they never gave up on each other. >> a marriage is a will happen. don't be so afraid and run from it right away. you have to keep working at it. just remember that the base of that relationship has to be love. >> look. >> i know. >> where you came from. >> where we came from. >> and what you have accomplished together. >> he does that all the time. he's like, can you believe, you know, we've come this far? >> reporter: college sweethearts cookie and magic johnson met while attending michigan state. magic a basketball star on
young woman from detroit studying for a career in the fashion industry and over the next decade, the relationship would face its shares of challenges including two broken engagements. emotionally how difficult was it for you, the ups and downs during that time? >> very difficult. it was a huge roller-coaster ride when you love somebody but it doesn't work out and it's back and forth. looking back on it, i think that it was a growing experience for both of us. >> reporter: until now, the public has rarely heard from cookie. >> that's why this book is so important, cookie has always said, hey, that's your life. i don't want to be in the spotlight. you do your thing and then you come home. and now with her telling her life story, her journey in life, it's really empowering to a lot of other women. >> reporter: the couple recently celebrated their 25th wedding anniversary in style. but it was the announcement in
through the sports world and beyond. >> because of hiv virus, i will have to retire from the lakers. >> reporter: behind closed doors and away from the spotlight, the couple struggled to come to terps with their new reality. >> we both fell on our knees and started crying. he said, if you want to leave, i don't blame you. i understand. and then i said, are you kidding me? no. i love you. >> you never waivered with that. >> no, because you know, even though it was you know, he caught it, you know, having sex with somebody else or whatever, all those things didn't matter at that time. >> reporter: what did matter to them was the health of their unborn child. and you had to be tested. >> yes, of course, i was scared to death about the baby. finally the results came in and what they told me was that if the mother is negative, then the baby is automatically negative. >> reporter: the couple made it their mission to educate
we got to remember this is 1991 and everybody thought death sentence and there was backlash and you could not play ball anymore. how did you find as a family that strength to say, we are going to fight? >> this woman here, god let me know why i married her because losing her, i possibly wouldn't be here. i probably would be dead. >> reporter: today magic is living a healthy life and together they have raised three children, andre, and writes about magic coming to term with e.j.'s sexuality. i think a lot of people will be helped by how you write about your son e.j. who thankfully was born shortly after the diagnosis, healthy, and that you all realized early on that your son was gay. >> ultimately you want your child to be happy but i knew that earvin didn't understand. >> you're very honest that you had a tough conversation with him about it. you didn't want him to be and
apologized to him for some of the things that you had said to him. >> i had to come to realize that this is who he is and he's going to be happy. i knew he was looking for me to accept who he was. and i had to get out of my own way, right. and out of my macho, the whole -- >> and he couldn't let me tell him. he had to come to terps with it, you know, himself. >> howre reality show star. >> he has a combination of both of us. the soul comes from her and his mind-set is like his dad's and that's what i love about him and so we're blessed. >> we know that religion says no and i did have a big problem with that, ultimately i just pray to god and said, god, you revealed about how you felt about this and he was like, love. love your child and that's what
>> love is love. >> that's right. >> and a lot of love between them and a lot of love in that home. they've been married 25 years and have known each other almost 40. >> wow, and been through so much together. >> we rarely hear from cookie and to hear her voice and you do hear it in her book, "believing in magic," which is out today, it's a beautiful read. >> great family. >> sure is. we got your look-alike coming up. who could that be?
. it's 8:27. i'm corrina py sa with terrence lee. >> and police in elyria need your help. >> they are searching for a man who attempted to break into a window. four young girls were there at that time and this happened at 2:00 a.m. sunday. they were inside getting ready to watch tv when they noticed a man trying to get inside. the mom wa at the time and saw the guy. she started running across the street, when the suspect took off. the police tell us they will release a sketch of the man later this morning. and ohio's heroin crisis has invisible victims: children. wild welfare advocates said more kids are being put in foster care because their parents are doing drugs. ohio has 14,000 kids in protective custody, a 13% increase from 2012. and the survey found that
drugs. and talk weather now. somara has the power of 5 forecast. >> and i have been keeping my eye on the visibility tracker here and we're still not down. we're seeing improvements in areas like portage where it was difficult and probably driving on the roads this morning. again, a quarter of a mile down into tuscaroras county and take your type. the day planner, starting off nippy and talking the low to mid-mists -- low to mid-50s. and elsewhere, we're to reach 82, 83 degrees as your high and the power of 5est is -- seven-day forecast. you will notice on thursday, it's the first day of fall and highs are atity degrees. get over this still. every time you say it, it's not sitting well with me. and we have a crash on 77 northbound and brecksville road. the northbound lanes are seeing a big delay. look at that and we're stacked up all the way to state route 18. let's head outside and check on the odot camera and seeing the improvement.
? all right. [ applause ] >> welcome back. welcome back to "good morning america." i'm michael strahan. >> michael strahan. >> we have a great show for you today. yes. >> get out i leave for two seconds. >> anthony, anthony, go sit over there. >> anthony anderson, everybody. [ cheers and applause ] >> welcome. are you -- >> what up, june bug. >> cousin june bug. do you often get confused for michael. >> all the time. all -- i have no idea why. >> bring it in. let's see. >> crazy thing.
changed my hair he changed his. >> this is what i did, look, i'm closing my gap. closing my gap. i'm tired of walking down the street. hey, michael strahan. i am not that sucker. >> you know, happy you're here, man. >> happy to be here. >> we love having you here. >> hold on, michael. before you move on, we found out something about yesterday's guest. >> oh, the dancer. >> yeah. >> the >> yes. >> this guy right here, you know, after the show, my mom texted me and said, you know, michael, that -- he is your cousin. that is your cousin. we are related -- i told you from beaumont, i have a lot of family in beaumont. >> stop it. >> you did not know that. >> i have i had no idea. you know what, it's a lot of --
but that is one of my cousins. my mom said big man got some moves, doesn't he? well done, cuz. something -- the thing i'm most excited about today is robin, you're turning 4 today and it is your birthday. [ cheers and applause ] >> so beautiful. >> 4th anniversary of your bone marrow transplant and we wanted to give you a gift that a 4-year-old -- >> ah. thank you. >> >> it lights up and everything. >> it works. >> thank you. you know, sara -- >> your mp3 player. you were asking if it's an anniversary or birthday. >> it is considered your rebirth because you have -- i have my sister's dna. my sister sallie-anne was my donor and had to get immunization shots all over again. you're starting from scratch so thank you very much for this and it'll go -- yes, thank you -- [ laughter ]
preschool that you're going to be attending? >> well, you know, happy birthday and many, many, many more. >> thank you, thank you, thank you. >> kind of lead nothing getting a gift is this first topic i want to bring up. >> do yi have to write a thank you ? >> elle macpherson, supermodel elle macpherson has a thing with her kids if they get a gift, they have to write a thank you note within 24 hours or she donates the gift and gives it away. >> ooh. >> oh, >> horrible. >> but you know how many people -- ooh. i wouldn't have anything because nobody writes a thank you card. >> inuntil they heard -- >> emily post gives you a year. >> what are you going to think about it? >> i love -- sorry. let me take this one. so, i love a handwritten thank you and i'm big on those but i give myself more than 24 hours. haven't even gotten to know the
>> you don't like it, you don't say thank you. >> first off, mike, i grew up in the hood. we didn't get gifts so i'm not accustomed writing thank you notes for gifts because i never got them as a child. let's start there. >> oh, man, it's okay. >> you do, you do. >> ah. >> robin, do you write them? >> i do. i write them. i love to receive them. there's something -- i know about e-mail and things like that get a handwritten letter or note in the mail. >> do you do it within 24 hours. >> no, no, no. >> the kids have to -- if the kids don't do it right away they never do. >> as an adult too in my head i'm like, oh, i need to write that note but then it takes forever then by the time -- they forgot they gave you a gift. >> i have a thing of thank you cards and a note of people i owe like -- i just had a baby so you
remind me. >> avenue box of stationary thank-yous, i for 12 years now that i have never written a thank you note on. >> drawing dust. >> i'm good with e-mail or a text. >> okay. >> acknowledgement. >> august 15th. >> your show debuts again tomorrow night. >> tomorrow night. are you guys ready? you ready? starts off with the johnson to walt disney world and things go awry. >> they certainly -- well, they always go awry. >> they have to. but, you know, i take the kids there for a vip experience that i never experienced as a kid and that's what we do but i didn't realize there was an expiration date and didn't realize the dude was there for a couple of hours so then we have to -- then we --
regular population. >> a little different. >> got in sit in lines, no more express stuff. and we go crazy. >> congratulations on the emmy nomination. >> thank you. >> we saw at the emmys. we saw you at the emmys. we saw you get -- i saw instagram picture getting ready for the emmys with eye mask on. but your mom was a big hit at the emmys >> that's the eye mask. yeah. >> your mom was a big hit and got a shouto mother thinks it's about her. she does. you know, but it is. you know, my mother, a lot of people don't know this but my mother was a single parent and she wanted to be an actress and put her dreams of being an actor on hold to raise an actor. so everything that i do now i do for her an i try to include her in because this is -- this is the dream that she wanted to live and she never got a chance to have that dream realized so now i take her wherever i go and
>> oh, thank you. >> happy birthday. >> i will be sure to send you a thank you note. but bless you, thank you very much you so much. it is a special day and i'm glad to be able to share it with everyone because you all were there for my journey and so as a birthday gift i wanted to give something -- in fact, my sister called wishing me a -- she did the stevie wonder. ? happy birthday to you ? >> i'm launching a podcast today with my good friends at sloan-kettering, four years ago today i was there and here i am today and what i want to do is to share people's stories and something -- little clues that we leave that could help everybody else. here's a look. in college when i wasn't on the court i was in the radio booth. my first big gig was in hammond, louisiana, wfpr 14 country. so from radio to podcasting, hmm, feels like i'm coming home.
>> love you very much. >> it's all about honest and important conversations with everyday heroes and celebrities and some laughter too. [ laughter ] >> good one. >> and sharing how people tap into their inner strength to get through difficult times. tony robbins explained his lessons learned after a tough childhood. >> because i suffered so much i hate suffering. i'll do anything to help somebody not suffer and live a life they deserve. and she reveal her story of inspiring resilience. >> i'm worthy and significant and i matter because i exist, period. >> reporter: in 2008 india and i collaborated on "gma's" theme song "a beautiful day ? ? early in the morning it's the start of a new day ? ? new hopes new dreams new way ? >> sing that. sing that, girl. >> reporter: and we're still
your regrets because all we have is now ? >> yeah. >> thank you. >> sang that song. once again india arie is blessing me with her gift of music with an original beautiful song for my podcast. >> everybody's got something and we have -- all have loss and heartbreak but tragedy is we don't take time to understand the meaning. ? everybody's got a little something ? ? kind ? [ applause ] >> a knack with those theme songs. >> i let her sing. >> give a taste. who else will be on. >> you saw tony rob witness, delie ya, this wonderful chef with a big heart. tig, same hometown we're from and went through the same cancer -- all these thing,
but there are so many people that we're talking to every day. delilah. do you listen to her. ? delilah ? to have her and this is the people that help me put it together. just really excited and our friends at memorial sloan-kettering, thank you for sponsoring it and help share the message. >> anthony anderson. >> we just booked anthony anderson. we just booked him for the podcast, thank you. thank you, baby. thank you. >> you know, robin, i think through all of your as you say somethings you continue to give back to everybody. and that says something about you. >> thank you. >> just an person with an amazing spirit. everybody loves you. everybody is so happy it's your 4th birthday and we couldn't ask for anything better. >> i got a lot of thank you notes to write. i do. and i do thank you.
cowboy in "magnificent seven." take a look. >> whoo, god dang it, i'm good. six pounds of pressure. that's all that's required to kill a man. and they say the nightmares never go away. >> oh, that was nice shooting, man. you grew up shooting. >> yeah, yeah. >> so were you excited you get a western movie and a chance to do it. >> it's a boy's dream, horse, guns, cigars walking around like a cowboy, i couldn't believe they were paying me. >> and you know denzel was here yesterday. denzel loves you. he said i was so happy to be a chris pratt movie. you're very fond of him from my understanding? >> completely. i mean denzel is a legend, you know an a great human being. we had a good time working together and, you know, i mean it's rare you get to work with somebody who's a two-time oscar winner. he's just decorated.
>> it is, yeah. going to spin off. we'll do our own road show. we'll take it to the road. >> the d & c show. >> d & c. >> i love you on instagram. you post some great stuff. you posted a picture with your cast "guardians of the galaxy." give us the whole plot. tell us everything. >> marvel will get mad but i'll tell you everything. yeah, it's, you know, it picks up a couple months after the you know, all the characters are back. kurt russell is also going to be in part 2 and the soundtrack is off the chain and -- i don't know. i can't say much but it'll be the greatest spectacle movie of all time. i don't want to oversell it. >> you don't want to oversell. >> yeah. >> the greatest of all time. that's telling the truth. it's how you feel. >> from all s up till now and
anything like this again so that's cool. >> i'm completely convinced. >> it is. it is going to be very good. >> you talk about the soundtrack being good. you play piano. >> yeah. >> are you on the soundtrack. >> no, i'm not that good. >> just curious. another thing on instagram, you have your son jack. he's 4 years old. >> 4 years old. >> and but you cook for him. you cook breakfast for him. >> yeah. >> you cooked him a pancake in -- i think we got a little -- what he thinks about your cooking. >> it looks like donald duck. >> he said -- you tried to say it looked like donald duck. >> he said it didn't look like donald duck. i said it did. he was like, i don't know, dad of the he was really kind about it. he didn't want to hurt my feelings but -- i thought i did a pretty good job, you know, i thought he was going to be blown away by my donald duck pancake
>> man, oh, man, they sure are. >> one thing pleasing everybody with this movie, "magnificent seven," you had to learn how to ride a horse. >> yeah, i hadn't -- i had ridden horses a few types when i grew up. i wasn't very good, thrown off and i was scared of them. >> you got back on. >> by the end of the movie i feel much more comfortable than i did before. we rode a lot. we rode for months. it was really cool. it was really cool. i'm a real cowboy now. >> you're a real cowboy now. make a mean donald duck pancake. >> that's me. >> can't beat that, man. thank you so much. all right. don't go anywhere.
we'll have more with chris pratt here live. he's not done. this man is staying here.
bubba gump swag. lego swag. we have a different angle this time. we know you like to fish. >> yes, sflir we got a little something for you. a little gift. a lot of fish. >> i love it. >> oh, yeah, look at these. yeah. nice. >> all i ask is that you share it. i'm hungry. that's all i'm saying. that's what i'm saying. you going to share in. >> yes, i'll share with you. >> that's what i'm talking about. "the magnificent seven" opens nationwide on friday. check out chris pratt. we'll be right back.
"good morning america" is brought to you by windows 10. upgrade today and do great things. >> have a day, everybody. thanks for being with us. good morning, it's 8:56. i'm corrina pysa with terrence lee. we're following new developments in the case of an a us cooed serial killer. >> and we confirmed that shawn
five murders. stanley, griffith, cunningham, lacy and an unidentified woman from marion county. the sheriff said that grate confessed to killing a woman there. her body was found in toss thousand dollars and that woman's identity is unknown. and a new fight in cleveland city council. and this is over an honorary street name for don king. the council president said he never planned to bring the proposal up for a vote. two council members want to move the name from a stre avenue. and there is one problem, though. it's the same stretch of road where king killed a man over a $600 gambling debt. not clear why they want to move the street name. and now for a check on the forecast. >> and monitoring the temperatures. they're starting to client. 68 degrees in cleveland and 53 in wooster and into spark county, canton. 66 degrees for you and as we see the temperatures climb throughout the day, we expect
80s and that is going to be above average today and the sunshine. the power of 5 seven-day forecast, i want you to know the first day of fall is officially thursday and the numbers are feeling like summer. kristen. >> and thank you. tracking the effects of the crash on 77 and brecksville road. big delays in the northbound lanes as we zoom on out and look at the bigger picture. all in d state route 18 and let's head outside. i will show you what it looks like north of the fairlawn area and we're looking at 71. and look at the right-hand portion of the screen. top and go and that is what it